Innova Technologies is Launching a Wall Organiser and a Vertical Garden

Press release content from Newswire. The AP news staff was not involved in its creation.

SAN FRANCISCO – September 30, 2020 – ( )

​​​Cliclap is the first magnetic and modular wall organizer that helps improve productivity levels, household organization, and storage needs. This smart and flexible storage unit is stylish, simple, functional, and brings an easy solution to even growing plants indoors. It’s now launching a crowdfunding

campaign on Indiegogo

and will be delivering the product to backers in December this year.

Life can get pretty messy, but people’s homes don’t have to. Cliclap modular wall organizer is ideal for those who can’t focus when things are not in their place. Also, design enthusiasts will appreciate it as it not only puts things back in order but also looks great. “We are very passionate about creating customizable organizational systems available to everyone. Our team has over 10 years of developing practical and aesthetically pleasing products,” says Andy Ke, the CEO of the company. “We’re driven by the need to provide clean and attractive solutions to our customers’ organizational needs and are very excited to be bringing the Cliclap modules to the U.S. market. Our versatile and functional wall organizer increases productivity and reduces the amounts of stress people feel when they live in messy environments,” he adds. 

Check out this video to see how exactly Cliclap works:

Feature highlights

  • Efficient, organizational solution for small space living
  • 15 versatile magnetic accessories for stylish and organized walls
  • The grid system that keeps all parts of the Cliclap modular wall aligned
  • Strong magnets, which can hold up to 4 lb on the walls​
  • Soil-less and hassle-free wall garden technology
  • Flower pots that allow you to grow your own personal garden using the ground-breaking PAFCAL sponge material

About Innova Technologies

The company’s mission is to create cutting-edge organization solutions for small-space living and to create a balance inspired organizational or interior garden solutions with sustained success. This means less clutter, more space, and a style upgrade. They want to bring their customers increased productivity, efficiency, and creativity.

For more product information, please contact [email protected], download the press kit or visit

Media Contact

Lucie Simikova, [email protected]

Related Links

Indiegogo CliClap campaign
YouTube CliClap video

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Original Source: Innova Technologies is Launching a Wall Organiser and a Vertical Garden

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design studio annvil realizes the first experimental urban vertical garden in latvia

taking part in the study of the interaction between cities and agriculture, interior architecture office annvil has realized ‘g(u)arden’, the first urban vertical garden in riga, latvia. the garden is made up of plants obtained from regional centers and nurseries, thereby inviting the city’s residents to grow locally and to conserve natural resources globally. meanwhile, the project aims to encourage discussion and stimulate public interest in a sustainable and effective urban environment. 

design studio annvil realizes the first experimental urban vertical 'g(u)arden' in latvia
all images courtesy of annvil



with g(u)arden, annvil aims to ‘stimulate people’s interest in real life, in the physical world and in being close to nature’ the studio believes that this can be done by generating more green areas within the city, which can serve as meeting places that bring together different groups of society. in this way, ‘attention can also be brought to neglected environments in the city’ explains anna butele, author of project g(u)arden and founder of annvil.

design studio annvil realizes the first experimental urban vertical 'g(u)arden' in latvia



g(u)arden is a pilot project with the long-term goal to identify all possible risk factors associated with the impact of the urban environment on edible plants that have been cultivated within it. ‘we have begun studying the garden’s harvest of vegetables and fruits in a scientific laboratory, including measuring the presence of heavy metals’ the studio shares. ‘the microbiological composition of the local air and water is also being studied and their effect on the plants grown in the city garden is being analysed’ shares project team member bates, emphasizing that ‘g(u)arden’ is a tool for discussion, not a solution.

design studio annvil realizes the first experimental urban vertical 'g(u)arden' in latvia



in latvia, there seems to be a lack of scientifically based research on the biochemical composition of vegetables and fruits grown out in the open in the urban fabric, and their safety in terms of being used as food. this is especially pertinent regarding areas of riga with intense traffic and air pollution. only on the basis of the data obtained in the laboratory can one determine the correlation between the degree of pollution in latvian cities and the amount of harmful substances found in urban cultivations. 

design studio annvil realizes the first experimental urban vertical 'g(u)arden' in latvia



the data obtained as a result of the ‘g(u)arden’ experiment will be carefully analysed and taken into account when creating a series of urban gardens that will take root next year in latvia’s largest cities, including riga, jūrmala, valmiera, cēsis, liepāja and kuldīga. ‘the vertical cultivation system itself is an innovative technique for latvia’, concludes researcher and academic lecturer irina sivicka, who is also involved in the project.

design studio annvil realizes the first experimental urban vertical 'g(u)arden' in latvia

design studio annvil realizes the first experimental urban vertical 'g(u)arden' in latvia

design studio annvil realizes the first experimental urban vertical garden in latvia     



project info:


name: g(u)arden
architects: annvil interior architecture
location: riga, latvia

myrto katsikopoulou I designboom

sep 24, 2020

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Environmentalist creates vertical garden in painted plastic bottles in Jammu – it s viral

In an attempt to reduce environmental pollution using waste management, environmentalist Dr. Nazia Rasool Latifi has begun to create vertical gardens in Jammu using plastic bottles.

“Vertical garden not just reduces environmental pollution but also benefits the nature in many ways. The method helps to conserve water as the plants are vertically arranged to ensure minimum wastage of water,” Latifi told ANI.

She believes that the gardens reduce stress levels and add to the local beauty.

“I had attended a seminar following which I got this idea. I love nature and had the passion to do something so I started with this. I made the vertical garden at Government College for Women in Gandhi Nagar were I was teaching. I have also made a vertical garden at Police Public School, the University of Jammu following which many organisations are approaching me,” she said.

“Drip irrigation is used in the process so that less amount of water is used. Amid COVID-19, when stress is on a healthy environment, I feel that the vertical gardens are a good concept. I also demonstrate the concept to students so that they learn the concept and it can also become a source of income for them,” she added.

In order to make the concept more attractive, plastic bottles are painted with cartoon figures and other illustrations.

Other professors have appreciated the concept and said that this method of gardening would send the message of resource conservation, waste management, and encourage eco-friendly attitudes among the students.

Raj Kumar Rampal, a professor said that this concept should not only be restricted to outdoor, but it can also be used inside homes and offices as well for a fresh and healthy environment.

“We often stress on giving eco-friendly concepts to our students on how to go green. We also teach them judicious use of things and how to reuse waste to conserve resources and reduce pollution. We pour water on the top plant and it drips its way to the plant placed at the bottom, so water is conserved. It is also cost-efficient,” said Rampal.

“I appreciate her efforts and idea for making vertical gardens. It is a very important and interesting concept as the lands are decreasing and there is a need to increase greenery. This concept can also be used to grow medicinal plants and for other utility purposes. In view of COVID-19, when patients need more oxygen, if we bring this concept indoors, we can also get sufficient amounts of oxygen,” he added.

The students have also appreciated the concept and look forward to decorating their college walls with vertical gardens.

“As a Botany student, this concept is of much significance to

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Harajuku is getting a new shopping complex with a rooftop vertical garden

It may have been a while since you last walked through Jingumae, Shibuya’s popular shopping district that’s normally teeming with people in pre-pandemic times. So long, perhaps, that you wouldn’t have seen an entire street corner being cleared of buildings on the main crossing between Harajuku and Omotesando. The corner, which was once home to the Condomania store before it was relocated, will soon host a brand new shopping complex, set to open in 2022. 



Photo: Tokyu Land Corporation


The shopping centre, whose name is still undecided, is part of the neighbourhood’s redevelopment project, following the construction of Harajuku’s new train station and the upscale With Harajuku mall. The new building, designed by architect Akihisa Hirata, will be 12 storeys high, including two basement levels. From the artist’s rendering, it looks like the top floors will be reserved for a multi-level terrace featuring a vertical garden – something Hirata often incorporates into his projects. 



Photo: Tokyu Land Corporation


While the structure is expected to take up 3,085sqm on street level, it will have a total floor area of 19,930sqm. Similar to the photogenic entrance of Harajuku’s Tokyu Plaza, the new facility will feature mirror-like panels on its facade, which we think will make it an Instagram hit when it opens.


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